Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, WEDNESDAY, DECEMHKK 9 1801.
Fabltahed Duly and Weekly at 1M Second At
enae. Rock I fluid. 111.
J. W. POTTER.
Tnm Daily. BOc per month; Weekly, $3.00
All omnnmlcations of a critical or arjromenta
tlr character, political or religious, must nave
Mel name attached for publication No each arti
ticlee win be printed over fictitious signature -Anonymous
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from erery towniMp
1 Bock Island county.
WlDKRSDAY. DEtEMBEB 9, 1891.
. Rev. C. A. Nybladh. of GnlesburR,
formerly of Molice. has a movement on
foot to establish a Swedish college in that
city. lie has already organized small
classes and bas engaged the following
teachers: Miss Fahlstedt, music; Rev.
Alvergrecn, German history and science,
and Mr. Youngstrand, Swedish lan
Ruage. Gov. Ebown, of Kentucky, did one
of the best acts of bis life when he par
doned the 16-year old Josie Roach at the
door of the penitentiary just before she
entered for bore stealing. To send a 16
year old boy to the ptpitertiary is revolt
ing enough, bat the stnJir.g of a girl of
that age to be among criminals is simply
bideous. Such acts can benefit neither i
the criminal nor society'.-
TnE Boston llerald says there is no
reason to believe that Governor Russell
has ever thought of himself as a candi
date for the presidency. This may be
true; but if so. the governor must be, as
the Ilerald says he is. "a yourg man of
remarkably well balanced mind." It is
probable that the numbe? of public men
of either party in the country who have
attained the prominence of Governor
Russell and have never thought of them
selves as candidates for president could
be counted on the fingers of one hand.
A xswsrArKR jublithed away over in
Indiana, the Indianapolis Sentinel, talks
this way about Chicago's great advertis
ers: ''There is probably no other factor
that has entered more largely into the
development of Chicago's greatness than
the liberal use of printer's ink by the
merchants of that city. The leading
merchants Lever allow an issue wf one of
the Chicago morning papers to go out
unless it contains their announcements,
and such firms as Marshall, Field &!Co.,
Mandel Bros., "The Fair," and a score
of others have thus become household
words throughout the northwest, and
tens of millions of dollars' worth of busS
ness is thus attracted to Chicago every
year. The greatest advertisers of Chi
cago have made the great newspapers of
Chicago, and the great rewspapers have
done more to make the city what it ia
than all other agencies combined."
t'ald- and the e.ikt-r.
If proof were needed of the lovlty of
Congressman Cable to Mr. Springer in
the speakership contest in the face of the
assaults made by republican organs, Mr.
Springer's own word's ooptt to be given
some weight. Just before the meeting
of the final caucus, Mr. Springer said:
"I am not yet out of the race. Mr. Ca
ble may not go for seme time, and rrny
things may happen before tbat event oc
curs. In Hny event my oil er followers
are to remain steadily by me indefinitely.
I bave oo reproach for Mr. Cable. lie
has at all times acted frankly aud honest
ly with me ard is follow irg the dictates
Of bis conscience and bis judgment He
only goes because bis second choice is
Mr. Mills and be considers my cause
hop less and the interests of bis second
choice in jeopardy. I think b m de
ceived in the situation when be thinks
my chances are hopeless, but be is at
least honest in bis convictions and I
thank him for tbat honesty as well as bis
After events though fully demon
atrated that Mr. Cable was not deceived
as to the hopelessness of Mr. Springer's
cause. The Chicago News in its editor
ial comments on the outcome of the long
Mr. Springer and his friends who broke
the deadlock by voting for Crisp nave no
reason to be discontented with their work
so far as the immediate results are con
cerned. It may be questioned, howtver,
whether the democrats who elected them
to congress will approve of their work
Mills they know. CriBp they do not
know. Newberry and Cable perhaps best
expressed their wishes (their constituent
, clef) by going to Mills at the last.
The i;a of Tonne field.
The American people bave always ad
mired the pluck of that pioneer ocean
cable builder, Cyrus W. F-rM. and have
always pointed to bis singular career as
an example of bow this republic rewards
brains and courage. His crazy, son, EJ
ward M. Field, whose financial insane
operations baye been the astonishment of
the country the past week, bas not only
ruined himeelf and all who came in cou
tact with him, but bas taken nearly every
dollar bis father possessed. What be did
with the money bas not been learned, but
that it is done is no longer to be doubted.
Young Field, wbo has tried to commit
suicide, is now under the restraints of an
asylum.wbile his father is lying at death's
door, and the name of the Field family,
which was raised so high, is dragged in
the dirt. Such is the sad epitome of the
tale of woe of which one so cal'ed
wretched imbecile can be the author.
Oa this subject, however, of young
Fie d's alleged insanity, the St. Louis
Republic has a great deal of good sense
to present, and here it Is:
The insanity experts who pronounced
Ed"ard M. Field insane did no violence
to nodern scientific theories of insanity.
Under these theories it would be expected
that when a father has devoted his life to
the accumulation of anenormouB fortune,
and has applied to the effort all the forces
of his nervous system his sod should
bavo by beridity a taint of insanity, very
like y to develop itself ia the course of
bis life in conduct illustrating in txtrc-mes
the net vius system inherited. All men
tal effort is a result of Dervous action,
and long continued nervous action in any
give 3 direction creates nervous ond'tions
capable of being transmitted from father
to k n.
Fiom the standpoint of the neuorol
gist, such a son has money getting nerves
by heredity. That is. he bad a brain and
nerves responding at once to the money
getting impulse, and whirtver brain and
neiv;s are thus suddenly rtsoonsive to
any impulse the condition is one of in
sanity. The son of the money.prttins
father is, therefore, expected by the neu
rologist to develop the paternal nevous
cond. lions under the money-getting im
pulse in an insane way. That is, the im
pulse will not be checked by brain end
netves, and will carry him toac'ion be
fore Le weighs risks. The millionaire
whos.i fathtr nevirgot more than he
earne i will weigh risks even in acquir
it.2 rcore . lis earnirgs, but the son
of the same mhlloniare will be far less
likely to do so, for his brain and nerves
will j e)d at once to the impulse of aa
qui-it venoms and be will risk the peniten
tiary where his father would have
stopped to deliberate and keep the lw
on his side.
Net.ologists calls this insanity, and it is,
but it is the kind of insanity for the treat
ment .if which penitentiaries are estab-
ifchfd. The cautious money getter who
deyoti s the whole force of his nervous
system to accumulation and then tnns
mits his neryes to bis son has no nht
to ark that such a sou should be kept out
of the penitentiary provided for lunatics
who resort to plain stealing in trying to
get more than they ern The burglar
transom's his nerves to his son, and bi
son nust abide the consequences. So
must the son of the oU millionaire. It is
the law of the law4; the law of nature;
the natural law of the redistribution of
unearr ed accumulation.
NO WHALE FOR THREE YEARS.
y)lnmay of the People on Southern Lon(
lhlaml Over I.oainjr. Pin Money.
The inhabitants of the southern shore of
wester. l Lonj; island nre in dUmay because
the thi il season in which the) have caught
nowhhle is past. They have usually cal
culated on about one fciwwl sizeil whale a
season, anil they have for many years re
lied on it. Some of the institutions of the
country are arranged on the supposition of
the whales keeping up their average.
Amotiv other thin ics, the minister's salary
is parti illy dependent upon the capture of
a whah-. lint now three seasons have none
by will out, the appearance of one, anil that
source of comfortable pin money (if tbat
term cm be used in so incongruous a con
nection) threatens to become obsolete.
In tl rothI old days when whales came
that wiy there would often be $1,200 to
(1,500 to divide among the seaside people.
The ret red sea captains who lived in ease
and dignity on that coast built their houses
with I road observation towers on the
roofs, aid spent a large part of their time
npoa t lem with their spyglasses sweeping
the hoi izon for whales. When they saw
one th neighborhood was aroused. It
didn't take long to do this, so far as the
immcdi ite circle of those interested was
concerned. The church bell was generally
rung, a id news travels fast in thecountry.
There rould soon lie a good sized crowd
gat here 1 on the shore.
Then the appointed crew of old, experi
enced whalers launched their boat, kept in
readinos, and if they were successful in
harpooi ing their whale would have him
towed in to shore. Then there was a big
blubber trying bee. The "whalehouse'7 Btj
the shore was opened, the big kettle it con
tained put into requisition, and he whole
countryside engaged in a profitable if not
very appetizing recreation of cutting up
the whale and trying out the blubber, and
extract! ig the whalebone from the head.
Then came the division of the spoils. The
man who first saw the creature had a cer
tain ext -a share, and the others divided,
while the minister received an exceedingly
welcome addition to his stipend.
So absorbing is the occupation of look
ing for whales for the "men folks" of the
shore s Ulements that they have a far
away, C iptain Cuttle look in their eyes ull
the time; their gaze being bent, not exactly
on the ciast of Greenland, bub on those
quarter? whence whales are generally to
be expected. One grizzled old mariner,
who had been spending t he declining years
of his life right on the edge of the water,
was one day compelled by exigencies of a
domestic nature to move up into the vil
lage, ba k from the water side, and quite
inaccessible to views of the ocean.
"M' w fe got a crazy notion that she'd
have to I in the village," querulously ex
plained t he old captain to any inquiring
visitor, as he sat disconsolately whitling
and spitting in the warm sunshine, " 'n I
bad to do what Miranda wanted, though I
did mal e a powerful kick. But it's a
mighty poor place to live.
"Convenient to the store? Oh, yes, 'n
to cliurcli, 'u all that. But it's way back
from the water, 'n it's so cluss 'n dusty,
'n they make such an infernel racket"
and here the Captain Cuttle look enme into
his eyes lis he added the chief clause in hi3
indictment of village life "and you can't
see a whide nor nuthin, if there should be
one." New York Tribune.
Where Manners Didn't fount.
Fond & 'other John, dear, 1 was told to
day thut mr daughters had the most en
gaging manners imaginable. Areu't you
John (f rimly) Humph! The engaging
seems, so far, to be entirely confined to
their manners. Pittsburg Bulletin.
Many people get all needed exercise in
their daily employment. It is the braiu
worker and the man of sedentary occupa
tion, the professional man, the teacher,
the st ude; it, the merchant, the clerk, the
tailor, the operatives in most mills, the
composite r, and others like them, to whom
outdoor e tercise is an absolute necessity.
Vapor, Turkish, Russian, sits, electric,
shallow and pack baths are very valuable
because tl ey eliminate from the skin by
an artifici U process that which the farmer
or mechat lc loses by necessary labor.
SHALL WE TAX HIDES?
SECRETARY RUSK EVIDENTLY HAS A
SPITE AGAINST MASSACHUSETTS.
Secretary Ruik KacmiaenOt a Duty on
Hides to "Get Even" with the New Eng
land Shoo Manufacturers Who Would
Re Benefited and Who Hurt by It.
J. R. Rusk, Harrison's secretary ' of
agriculture, was the only one in the
gloomy group around the White House
who betrayed his conviction that na
tional issues were involved in the late
Massachusetts fight, and he did it by a
The New York Tribune reports his
remarks as follows:
'Secretary Ku.sk declares that the
elections went as he expected, and he
was not at all surprised. The only com
ment he had to make was that he would
be in favor of restoring the tariff on
hides, as the Massachusetts shoe manu
facturers, for whose benefit hides were
put on the free list, had voted with the
Democrats, lie believed it a good idea
to make them pay more for their hides."
The secretary would punish the shoe
manrtfacturers for votinjr in their own
interests by "taxing LiileV Inciden
tally he has another object in viev. Mr.
Rusk never overlooks the interests of the
"Big Four" in Chicago. He employs
e?ry opportunity to say a gocVwoi.l
for this gronp of inilliouaires. although
he professes to be the farmers friend.
In 1S90 the New York Tribune showed
clearly how a tariff on hidos would op
erate. It said, l'lt can hardly bo l
lieved that the home purchaser will le
benefited by the imposition of a duty
which would apparently help nobody so
much as the rich combination of beef
packers in Chicago."
And when the house was debating the
grant of a tariff bonus to these packers
by putting a duty on bides, Colonel
Dayne, a Republican member of the
ways and means committee, said, "As
a matter of fact, the business of hides is
largely in the hands of such men as Phil
Armour (one of the 'Big Four'), who can
consign to a tannery a hundred or sev
eral hundred hides at once, and it is they
who will lie lienefited by this duty
rather than the farmer, who has only
one or two bides to sell at a time."
The "Big Four" would join the com
pany of those who now have a tariff
bonus were hides made dutiable.
Equally certain would be the disas
trous effects of a duty on hides upon
the tanning and the boot and shoe in
dustries. Said Mr. Thomas E. Proctor,
of the Proctor Leather company, in a
communication to the Boston Post:
"The only effect it would have would
be to increase the price of shoes and cur
tail our foreign trade in hides. There is
no surer way, let me tell you, to make
New England solidly and reliably Dem
ocratic than to pnt a tax on hides as
contemplated. Let me show you how it
would work. The trade affected would
lie that with the Argentine Republic and
"The leather made from American
hides is used in the uppers of the shoe.
Very little, I may say no, sole leather is
made from American hides. To put a
tax on the hides brought from South
America, if it had any effect at all on
shoes made for our home trade would be
to iucreae their price. On the other
hand, it would materially hurt the busi
ness of our tanners. Very much of the
leather imported from South America is
tanned here and shipped to England.
Now, if this import is taxed, it will
make it impossible for our tanners to
compete with those of Canada, who get
their hides from the same source, with
out tax and with the advantage of un
limited hemlock bark. Canadian tan
ners would derive the benefit; our own
tanners would suffer the loss under such
"With tis hides are an incidental
product. If the hide was not sold at all
there would be just as many cattle
raised as there are now, as the beef and
tallow form the main product. We do
not, however, export any of our own
hides. Of the sole leather tanned in
this country fully one-fourth is sent
away. To place a tax on the leather,
that trade would be wholly ruined, as
Canada, where its importation is free,
wonld absorb it all."
By the imposition of a duty on silver
lead ore imported from Mexico, by the
McKinley tariff onr smelting industry
was injured aud that of Mexico built
up and encouraged. Do we want to
repeat this foolish policy in the case of
our now flourishing and prosperous tan
In February, 1990, the manufacturers
of axes in the United States met at Buf
falo to form a trust. The outcome of
this meeting was the consolidation of
the factions under the name of the
American Ax nnd Tool company.
On March i!7, 181)0, The Iron Age said:
"The general feeliug among the tr,ade is
that the axmakers have formed a very
strong association, und have complete
control of the market, or so yearly so
that tiie outside makers will have scarce
ly any appreciable effect on prices. It
is found that scarcely any orders can be
obtained with outside manufacturers
who are not nnder the control of the
American Ax and Tool company. The
trade will doi well to note the changed
condition in this line of goods as regards
the higher prices now ruling, aud the
strong probability of their maintenance
for some time to come. On first quality
goods au advance is now made of $ 1.73
to $3.23 per dozen."
Before the formation of this "trust".
the net wholesale prices of the best
brands of first quality axes were $3.23 to
6 per dozen, represented by
As soon as the "trust" was formed the
prices were raised as shown above by
the Iron Age. The higher trices have
been well maintained, for first quality
axes of the best brands are being sold
now by the "trust" at $7 to 7.50 per
We carry E. P. Reed & Co.'s fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect.
Widths A to EE. Our Leader -A ladies'
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
Wi ( es-;. .l :'f .., t. -t
for year9 we have f en telling Dr. Kind's
New Iicovcry f'T Consumption, Dr.
Kiug'b N-w L ie P. lis, Buckitn's Arcici
S!ve aod Electric Bitttrs. and hitve never
handled remedies that sell s will, or that
have Riven such universal satisfaction.
We do cot bes-itnte to cuarantee them
evi ry lime, and we 9tand ready to refund
the purchase price, if satisfactory results
do not follow their u--e. Thes-e remedies
have won their cteal popularity purely on
their merits. Hartz & HahEpen, drug-,
A Mnli n Tr.esa.
A friend in need is a friend indeed, and
nothss than one million people have
just such a friecd in Dr. Kiug's New
Discovery for consumption, counhs, and
colds If you have never used ibis great
cough medicine, one trial wii) convince
you tbat it has wonderful curative pow
ers in all rt:sea8C8 rf 'broM, chtst and
lungs. Ech bottle is guaranteed to do
ail that is claimed ir money will be re
funded. Trial bott'es free at Hartz &
Bahnspn's drug store. Large bottles 50c
BCCKLKIS'S AHXTCA 6AXVB.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
coma and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
b guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 85 cents per
b. For sale bv Hartz & Bahsses.
Tor Ovar Tifty Tears
Kr. Winslow s Soothing Syrup has
been used by millicns of mothers for
their children while teeihirp. If dis
burbed at night and troken of your res
by a sick cbild suffering and crying with
baio of cuiune teeth send at once and get
a bottle o! "Mrs. Wii:slow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend npon it, mothers, thcreis no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and pives tone and encrcy to tee
whole system, "Mrs Wmslow's Soothing
Byrup" for children U-eifcinn is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription ot one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United Slates. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. inflow s toothing fcfiup
To Barvcbi ata Etbllaud Ken.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, end
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitated system, and bow they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. II you are
thu afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co:, Marshall, Mich.
I have been a great sufferer from dry
catarrh for many years, and I tried many
remedies, but none did me so much ben
efit as Ely's Cream Balm. It completely
cured me. M. J. Lally, 39 Woodward
Ave., Boston Highlands. Maps
I thick Ely's Cream Balm is the best
remedv foi catarrh I ever f&w. I never
took anything that relieved me so quick
ly, and I have not felt so well in a long
time. I used to be troubled with severe
headaches two or three times a week.
J. A. Alcorn. Ag t U. P. II. R. Co.,EaloD.
In the pursuit of tne gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
sat out .be heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from lh use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
trouble s. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial diseases. Price, 00 cents, of
"England with all tb? faults, I love
thee s'il';'' too well Indeed to see thy peo
ple sutler with teadscne and neuralgia
Let Uem care tbt mselves. like sensible
Americans, with Salvation Oil.
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear
ing shoes from the
1623 Second Ave.
ElcVIToBitahetnd rcli?v9all tbo troubles incf.
ficnt to a bilioaa nlnto of the system, such oa
tfiznnow, Kanfea, l)rowsiuB. 1'islresa cStae
fntinf!. I'ain In tho Si li tzc Whilo thrlrmniO
1 rouavital'le success has boon showa in curing
E3aehe. ytt Cartons Little Liver RES are
equally valuable in Constipation, curiae aad pre
ventu.; thianncyUipcoiaplaiiit.wliilo thoyalsj
correct all disorders cti thcatomat-hjtituula to tha
JivorandXuguUtetuebowela. Even il ;tar. y oalj
'Aelit hey Trondlx almost prioolosq to thrwowt.a
HnlMrfnim tbipdiHtrrsing complaint; bntfVrt.t
liaiely ihcir.HHincflsics nooxid hire,a!ii thona
Vrlioonce try them ill find fJiese little pills valu
able In bo ninny way that ttay will not bo wi!
.Jili to do without tbfju. E-it af ir alieick haa
frsthetxm of so many livss that hora !s wbwa
Other do not .
Carter's Little 14 tot Pills am very rrailt an
Tcry easy to tike. One or two pills make a dosa.
Tbi-y are strictly vectatilo and do now gripe or
yiurpo, but by tbcirpcntloactijn pleas all who
Usothem. In-v.iljat iScentg; nvoforil. 6oid
tj dr ovists oveijaero, or scut by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York.
SMALL PIILSrMLL DOSE. SMALL FRICE
TO MICE STOCK.
A chance you can't afford to
miss We are offering nn
jfecedented values in
ncluding all of our magnificent
assortments of choice Hats
and Bonnets at very
MISS KATE BYRNES,
1709 Second avenue.
-ALL KINDS OF
Cast Iron Woik
done. A specialty of furnishing al- klnda
, of Store with Castings at 8 oenta
A MACHINE SEOP
bas been added where all kinds of machine
work will b done first-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
John Volk: & Co., .
Saab Doors Blinds, Biding, Flooring.
and all klnda of wood work for builder. .
QrntMita SC. bet. Tttrd od Fomrtt a
i Ml Mh
C rt IT ll Riuaa. I
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. PuM
Via th Ff.mou Allwrt Lea Rro-A
St. Louis. Krinneapoiis and St. Fa;',
ia St. Louis. Miniiflei'o'.i 4 St. Vul sLcrtLa
Through Sleepers and Chafe
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST.FU,
PEORIA, CEDAR F.API0S AND SIOUX FAUS.CU.I
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAFIDS
Via tl; FarriO-j Albert !- Racte.
THE SHORT LINE
v(sS PI R IT LA K ZjT
Tlie Great Iowa Summer Resort I
For Kaihvay ami 1M.-1 l-a. IWrrlil
raiiipliii'l" .nl ii)i"ri!i;il."!i. Mtiai
tii 11 1 Tkkft ami l'.::uti Aii
On lino ( this nv.a in Vr;lm,t-:T! Hi
8roitheatei!! M:iui. a:l tvninu !&
win-re ilnuii;!! ami rri'P laslisn- an-
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t loll a to prio'-of laial am! r:i!-iI lirr," I
Ui-ii i iK'Kci ami rav'-iisa-r .w.-iu.
All .if Iho ra-. i:j.. r Train i.r. I1!""
tllis Kaihvav a'.- li. 1 ! t.-::m
engine. ami I 'in- Main l.m.'1'.n iMvfiiitrlr
an- liclu.-il v it!i the I'I.-ouk- 1. . .
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local i-i'itinui- oi i:u pa pi i.
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